emigrate

[ US /ˈɛməˌɡɹeɪt/ ]
[ UK /ˈɛmɪɡɹˌe‍ɪt/ ]
VERB
  1. leave one's country of residence for a new one
    Many people had to emigrate during the Nazi period
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How To Use emigrate In A Sentence

  • He is a Berlin gestaltist who emigrated to the United States, became professor of the Psychology of Art at Harvard University and published 13 books on gestalt theory and art.
  • John emigrated to England at the age of eighteen.
  • He never contacted his children after he emigrated to Australia
  • Unemployment soared, thousands emigrated and the national debt spiralled out of control.
  • The country from where most people emigrate is Morocco, which in 2005 had more then 3 million Moroccan citizens registered at the Moroccan consulates abroad. Archive 2008-01-01
  • Much of the couple's efforts subsequently went on enabling their own family to emigrate to the West.
  • Only the most horrifying convergence of sheer monster power ever to emigrate from the old world. Dark Horse Title Shipping in December | Major Spoilers - Comic Book Reviews and News
  • Birman, who died on April 6 at age 82, was a Russian economist who emigrated to the U.S. in 1974 and predicted the collapse of the Soviet economy. Right From the Start
  • Along the lines that smart Turks dont emigrate to Germany so that Germany ends up with genetical infirior Turks. Matthew Yglesias » Ethnocentrism and Small Government Hypocrisy
  • People wishing to emigrate would no longer need to prove that they had close relatives in the destination country.
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